Animals use less intelligent language, so one may assume that human language is unintelligent to extraterrestrial life. We use technology to perceive senses that we do not naturally have (e.g., seeing X-rays or hearing <20Hz). Does this mean that one could use AI to map out a "language evolution" and use it to communicate in ways that we normally can't (just like using technology to see or hear)? I'm not talking so much about echolocation; I refer to a "natural progression" from syntax, semantics, pragmatics, etc. into "evolved" speech.
Edit: For clarity, what I specifically ask about is this: animals (e.g., chimpanzees, bonobos, and dolphins) understand phonology and morphology but not (due to limited brain capacity) complex syntax. This is seen in the infamous case of a monkey who could not distinguish between sentences, "Sue loves Sam" and "Sam loves Sue." Therefore, language (to them) is phonology, morphology, and very basic syntax. To us, language is complex phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, pragmatics, etc. We think that this is a "peak evolution" of language, but for all we know we could be like monkeys who do not know the possibilities. With an AI that has unlimited cognition, could we find a way to run algorithms that could help AI to accidentally stumble upon a natural progression (i.e., into a sub-field of language that we did not previously know of)?